US4679313A - Method of making a servo motor with high energy product magnets - Google Patents

Method of making a servo motor with high energy product magnets Download PDF

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US4679313A
US4679313A US06709763 US70976385A US4679313A US 4679313 A US4679313 A US 4679313A US 06709763 US06709763 US 06709763 US 70976385 A US70976385 A US 70976385A US 4679313 A US4679313 A US 4679313A
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winding
resin
end
support
method according
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US06709763
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Roy D. Schultz
Thomas R. England
C. Clark Altizor
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Kollmorgen Corp
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Kollmorgen Technologies Corp
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    • HELECTRICITY
    • H02GENERATION; CONVERSION OR DISTRIBUTION OF ELECTRIC POWER
    • H02KDYNAMO-ELECTRIC MACHINES
    • H02K15/00Methods or apparatus specially adapted for manufacturing, assembling, maintaining or repairing of dynamo-electric machines
    • H02K15/06Embedding prefabricated windings in machines
    • H02K15/061Air-gap windings
    • HELECTRICITY
    • H02GENERATION; CONVERSION OR DISTRIBUTION OF ELECTRIC POWER
    • H02KDYNAMO-ELECTRIC MACHINES
    • H02K1/00Details of the magnetic circuit
    • H02K1/06Details of the magnetic circuit characterised by the shape, form or construction
    • H02K1/22Rotating parts of the magnetic circuit
    • H02K1/27Rotor cores with permanent magnets
    • H02K1/2706Inner rotor
    • H02K1/272Inner rotor where the magnetisation axis of the magnets is radial or tangential
    • H02K1/274Inner rotor where the magnetisation axis of the magnets is radial or tangential consisting of a plurality of circumferentially positioned magnets
    • H02K1/2753Inner rotor where the magnetisation axis of the magnets is radial or tangential consisting of a plurality of circumferentially positioned magnets consisting of magnets or groups of magnets arranged with alternating polarity
    • H02K1/278Surface mounted magnets; Inset magnets
    • HELECTRICITY
    • H02GENERATION; CONVERSION OR DISTRIBUTION OF ELECTRIC POWER
    • H02KDYNAMO-ELECTRIC MACHINES
    • H02K3/00Details of windings
    • H02K3/46Fastening of windings on the stator or rotor structure
    • H02K3/47Air-gap windings, i.e. iron-free windings
    • YGENERAL TAGGING OF NEW TECHNOLOGICAL DEVELOPMENTS; GENERAL TAGGING OF CROSS-SECTIONAL TECHNOLOGIES SPANNING OVER SEVERAL SECTIONS OF THE IPC; TECHNICAL SUBJECTS COVERED BY FORMER USPC CROSS-REFERENCE ART COLLECTIONS [XRACs] AND DIGESTS
    • Y10TECHNICAL SUBJECTS COVERED BY FORMER USPC
    • Y10TTECHNICAL SUBJECTS COVERED BY FORMER US CLASSIFICATION
    • Y10T29/00Metal working
    • Y10T29/49Method of mechanical manufacture
    • Y10T29/49002Electrical device making
    • Y10T29/49009Dynamoelectric machine

Abstract

A method of making an electric motor with the stator winding inside a slotless cylindrical stator shell.

Description

This invention relates to high performance servo motors, and, more particularly, to such motors which make effective use of high energy product permanent magnets.

BACKGROUND OF THE INVENTION

Recently new types of permanent magnets have become available with significantly increased energy products. These new magnets comprise alloys of a rare earth (usually neodymium or praseodymium), iron, and a promoter of metastable phases (such as boron or gallium). For example, see application Ser. No. 470,968 filed Mar. 1, 1983, "Permanent Magnets and Method of Making Same", by Hazelton and Hadjipanayis assigned to the assignee hereof. Prior alnico (aluminum, nickel, cobalt) magnets usually have an energy product in the range of 5-7 MGOe, samarium-cobalt SmCo5 magnets have an energy product of about 17 MGOe and the more expensive samarium-cobalt Sm2 Co17 magnets have an energy product of about 27 MGOe. By comparison, Ne Fe B (neodymium, iron, boron) magnets are now available, for example, from Sumitomo Special Metals of Japan, with energy products in excess of 35 MGOe.

A great many motor designs have been created in the past, many taking advantage of improved permanent magnet characteristics. Slotted motor structures have been the most common in which copper windings are placed in laminated iron slots. The slotted designs provide a motor with a relatively small air gap in the magnetic circuit to achieve a desired high permeance. Magnets with increased energy products (e.g. samarium-cobalt) have proportionately reduced the magnet mass and resulted in effective inside-out brushless designs with rotating magnets and windings on the stator.

Non-slotted designs are also known where the windings are located in the air gap. Such slotless designs have proven effective primarily in large turbogenerators where expense is no object if it achieves improved operating efficiency. These turbogenerators employ sophisticated cooling systems and super-conducting materials to achieve high flux densities across a large air gap which accommodates the windings. Slotless designs in small motors have also been proposed but these have usually been either special purpose (e.g. high speed toroidally wound motors) or low performance motors not suitable for servo applications.

An object of the present invention is to provide a motor design which can make effective use of high energy product permanent magnet materials.

A more specific object is to provide a motor design for effectively using permanent magnets like the available NeFeB magnets having an energy product above 26 MGOe and preferably above 30 MGOe.

Still another object is to provide a method of making a high performance motor with windings located in the motor air gap.

SUMMARY OF THE INVENTION

The obvious first inclination of a servo motor designer with a new high energy permanent magnet material is to use it as a replacement for prior permanent magnets in conventional designs and, after making design changes as dictated by the different characteristics, hoping that the new motor will have improved operating characteristics. Surprisingly, a similarly designed motor replacing samarium-cobalt magnets with higher energy product NeFeB magnets results in a motor with significantly lower peak torque in a range unsatisfactory for high performance servo applications. At room temperature NeFeB magnets, like samarium-cobalt magnets, do not show any significant demagnetization characteristics. At elevated temperatures above 100° C., and particularily at temperatures above 140° C., however, the coercivity of the NeFeB magnet falls off rapidly beyond a "knee" and, hence, demagnetization can occur. Since the demagnetization force applied to the magnet is proportional to armature current, a conventional design using NeFeB magnets will have limited peak current and, therefore, low peak torque despite the higher energy product magnets.

Conventional slotted designs also impose limitations on the air gap flux density because of the saturating characteristics of the iron in the teeth between slots. To increase the flux density would require wider teeth, which in turn would result in narrower slots and fewer copper windings. Because of the tradeoff between iron in the teeth and copper in the slots, such designs usually limit the permanent magnet flux density in the air gap to about 7 kilogauss. The permeance of the magnetic circuit determined by the magnet length compared to the air gap length is typically in the range of 4-6 in prior servo motor designs. Substitution of high energy produced magnets is also likely to result in their magnets that are impractical to make or handle during fabrication.

According to the invention, however, it has been found that the benefits of the new high energy product magnets (above 26 MGOe and preferably above 30 MGOe) can be realized by using a slotless design provided certain design parameters are observed. The stator winding is a multi-phase winding contained wholly within the magnetic air gap so that there are no saturation constraints in the magnetic circuit and flux densities above 7 kilogauss in the air gap can be used. The ratio of the magnet length to the gap length is in the range of 0.5 to 2.0. The ratio of the interpolar distance to the radial gap length is greater than 1.3. By staying within these design parameters motors can be designed using the high energy product magnets without danger of demagnetization and with significantly increased horsepower and continuous torque for a given size and weight. Furthermore, the motor according to the invention has a reduced inductance, which provides more power at high speeds, and a lack of reluctance torque and cogging.

A comparison of prior samarium-cobalt (Sm2 Co17) magnet servo motors with motors of comparable size and weight made according to this invention indicates about a 70% increase in the dynamic continuous torque speed output performance and about an 80% increase in the intermittent performance.

In order to achieve the improved results it is important to properly secure the winding within the surrounding back iron cylindrical shell which provides the flux return path. Since the stator teeth are eliminated the winding must be secured to the stator structure with sufficient adhesion to withstand the maximum motor torque force throughout a range of operating temperatures. The winding must be rigid since movement of the conductors adversely affects the ability to generate torque. Also, heat must be dissipated from the windings. According to the invention the winding is encapsulated and bonded to the cylindrical stator shell by a ceramic filled epoxy selected to provide (1) a high flexural strength of at least 2000 psi at 250° C. and preferably above 4000 psi at 250° C., (2) good thermal conductivity, and (3) a coefficient of thermal expansion in the range of other material in the stator structure. A suitable material is Stycast 2762 made by Emerson and Cummings, a division of W.R. Grace & Co.

The invention further includes a method for assembling a motor with the winding in the air gap. The winding is formed using a cylindrical support with a reduced diameter section at one end. A fiberglass sleeve is placed around the cylindrical support in the uniform diameter portion and thereafter preformed coils are placed in position. As is usually the case, the end turn portion of the winding is thicker because of crossing conductors. Using the method of the invention with a reduced diameter at one end of the support, the end turns at one end of the winding flare inwardly whereas the end turns at the other end flare outwardly. The winding can then be inserted into the cylindrical back iron shell starting with the inwardly flared end of the winding. The support can thereafter be withdrawn from the outwardly flaired end of the winding leaving the fiberglass sleeve in as part of the stator structure. The winding is preferably encapsulated using a suitable resin after the winding is inserted into the stator shell. Notched laminations can be used in the stator shell to inprove the shear strength of the bond between the winding and the stator shell. The notches are randomly distributed along the axial length of the machine to eliminate any appearance of a reluctance effect.

GENERAL DESCRIPTION OF THE DRAWINGS

The foregoing and other objects of the invention will become obvious from the following detailed specification which incorporates the drawings and wherein:

FIG. 1 is a cross-sectional end view of the motor according to the invention.

FIGS. 2a and 2b are a side view and end view respectively, of the rotor portion of the motor.

FIG. 3 is a cross-sectional view of the stator of the motor.

FIG. 4 is an illustration showing the lapped winding structure in the motor according to the invention.

FIG. 5 is a diagram showing the demagnetization curves of a high energy product permanent magnet of the type used in the motor according to the invention.

FIG. 6 is an illustration showing the improved operating performance of a motor made according to the invention as compared to a prior motor with samarium-cobalt magnets having a comparable size.

FIGS. 7A-7D are a series of illustrations showing the method for forming the winding for the motor.

DETAILED DESCRIPTION OF THE INVENTION

The general structure of the motor according to the invention is shown in FIGS. 1-3.

The motor includes a steel shaft 10 surrounded by a cylindrical iron sleeve 12 which provides the back iron for the rotor. Six permanent magnets 14-19 are mounted on sleeve 12 extending radially and are magnetized to provide alternating north and south poles as shown in FIG. 1. The magnets are high energy product magnets with energy products in excess of 26 MGOe (MegaGauss Oersteds) and preferably in excess of 30 MGOe. Suitable permanent magnets are those made from neodymium, iron and boron such as available from Sumitomo Special Materials Co. Ltd. of Japan under the trade name NEOMAX-30H. The magnets are pressed arcuate shaped magnets and are mounted on the back iron sleeve surrounding shaft 10.

A banding 20 surrounds the rotor structure to hold the magnets in place under high speed centrifugal force conditions. Banding is accomplished using high strength Kevlar filaments which are dipped in epoxy and then wound around the rotor including one or more helical layers followed by several hooped layers.

The rotor can be constructed using six magnets each extending the full length of the rotor, or the magnets can be segmented as shown in FIG. 2A. An advantage to the segmented magnets is that a single motor design can produce motors of different horsepower ratings by simply changing the motor length and the number of magnet segments.

The stator structure includes a cylindrical outer shell 30 of laminated silicon steel which provides the outer back iron for the motor. The laminations are assembled and then cast in an aluminum outer housing 32. The individual laminations can include one or more notches on the inner diameter and can be assembled to randomly distribute the notches on the inner cylindrical surface to provide a better bond with the motor windings. The windings 40 are formed and then mounted inside the cylindrical back iron shell. The stator structure is slotless and, hence, the windings are located in the motor air gap between the permanent magnets of the rotor and the outer back iron shell. Since there are no teeth in the stator, the entire inner cylindrical surface can be used by the copper of the windings. If desired, small notches can be randomly located in the internal circumference of the laminations for better bonding to the winding against torque forces produced in the motor.

The motor in the illustrative embodiment is a six pole three phase winding and therefore includes eighteen (18) coils in the winding. The coils are preformed and then placed in a lapped configuration as shown in FIG. 4. The coils of one phase are shaded in the illustration to show the relative orientation of the coils. A coil 41 of phase A is followed by a coil 42 of phase B which in turn is followed by a coil 43 of phase C, and then the sequence repeats. The longitudinal couductors 44 of one side of a coil are on the outside of the winding whereas the longitudinal conductors 45 of the other side of the same coil are on the inside of the winding beneath the conductors 46 of the next coil of the same phase. The coils are lapped in this fashion to provide a balanced three-phase six pole winding.

The winding is formed on a temporary cylindrical support 50 as shown in FIG. 7 which is of a constant diameter starting from one end (to the left of FIG. 7A) and includes a reduced diameter portion 52 at the other end. A fiberglass sleeve 54 is placed surrounding the winding support (FIG. 7A) and the preformed coils 40 are then placed in position surrounding the sleeve (FIG. 7B). When the coils are in place, the end turns 48 at one end of the winding tend to flare inwardly as permitted by the reduced diameter portion 52 of the support whereas the end turns 49 at the other end of the winding flare outwardly. The winding thus formed is then inserted into the stator structure 30, 32 as shown in FIG. 7C starting with the end at which the end turns 48 flare inwardly. Once the winding has been located within the stator shell as shown in FIG. 7D, support 50 can be removed from the outwardly flared end leaving the fiberglass sleeve 54 in place as part of the final stator structure.

With the method described it is important that the preformed winding include inwardly flaired end turns at one end and outwardly flared end turns at the other end. The inwardly flared end turns permit insertion of the preformed winding into the cylindrical stator shell. The outwardly flared end turns permit removal of the support after the winding is in place in the stator shell. When the winding is in place, it is impregnated with a suitable resin material to provide a rigid winding structure bonded to the back iron and housing of the stator shell.

The resin material must be carefully selected for the motor according to the invention. The resin must have a high flexural strength in order to rigidify the winding since any freedom of movement adversely affects the ability of the winding to produce torque. A flexural strength of at least 2000 psi at 250° C., and preferably 4000 psi at 250° C. is required. The motor is designed for continuous operation at 150° C. and must be capable of withstanding peak temperatures of over 200° C. The thermal expansion of the resin must therefore be equal to or somewhat greater than the thermal expansion of the surrounding materials. The thermal coefficients of expansion for silicon steel, copper and aluminum are 10.8×10-6, 16.8×10-6 and 23×10-6 per ° C., respectively. For these materials the coefficient of thermal expansion for the resin should be in the range of 23-30×10-6 /° C. The rating of the motor depends largely on the ability to dissipate heat from the windings and therefore the resin must also provide good thermal conductivity preferably in the range above 6 (BTU) (in)/(hr)(ft2)(° F.). This is particularly true with the compact motor design resulting from the invention. Ceramic fillers are preferably incorporated in the resin to improve thermal conductivity. However, the ceramic fillers must be non-conductive and non-magnetic in order to avoid eddy current and iron losses. Furthermore, the resin must have a low viscosity below 50,000 cps in the uncured state in order to properly impregnate the winding.

A suitable thermally conductive resin is Stycast 2762 epoxy resin available from Emerson & Cumming, a division of W.R. Grace & Company. The typical properties for this resin are as follows:

______________________________________Physical______________________________________Specific Gravity    2.2Flexural Strength, psi (kg/cm.sup.2)at 70° F. (21° C.)               18,800 (759)at 300° F. (149° C.)               7,700 (539)at 482° F. (250° C.)               4,500 (315)Flexural Modulus, psi (kg/cm.sup.2)at 70° F. (21° C.)               1.2 × 10.sup.6 (84,000)at 300° F. (149° C.)               1.0 × 10.sup.6 (70,000)Water Absorption    0.02(% gain at 25° C. - 24 hours)Thermal conductivity,(BTU)(in)/(hr)(ft.sup.2)(°F.)               10(cal)(cm)/(sec)(cm.sup.2)(°C.)               (0.0033)Hardness, Shore D   96Compressive Strength, psi (kq/cm.sup.2)               18,000 (1,260)Elastic Modulus, psi (kg/cm.sup.2)               1.2 × 10.sup.6 (84,000)Thermal expansion, /°C. (/°F.)               27 × 10.sup.6 (15 × 10.sup.-6)______________________________________Electrical                Dielectric    Dissipation    Temperature Constant      Factor______________________________________at 60 Hz  70         4.3           .007    300         4.4           .008Dielectric Strength,             70° F. (21° C.)                          410 (16.0)volts/mil        300° F. (149° C.)                          380 (14.8)(kv/mm)Volume Resistivity, ohm-cm             70° F. (21° C.)                          10.sup.16            300° F. (140° C.)                          10.sup.11______________________________________

When the winding is in place in the cylindrical outer shell of the stator, the epoxy is forced into the winding cavity at one end under pressure and is drawn through the winding by means of a vacuum applied at the other end. When the epoxy cures the winding becomes rigid and is securely bonded to the stator laminations. The ends of the winding cavity preferably flare out at both ends in the region of the end turns to increase the surface area. The end surfaces can be machined to provide a flat surface for good thermal contact with the end bells of the motor (not shown). In most cases, however, good thermal contact between the resin and the aluminum housing 32 will provide adequate heat, dissipation.

The demagnetization curves of a suitable magnet material, for example, NEOMAX-30H from Sumitomo, are shown in FIG. 5. For temperatures below 100° C. the properties are substantially linear and, hence, no demagnetization is likely to occur when operating in this temperature range. At elevated temperatures above 100° C., however, there is a "knee" in the curve which, at 140° C., occurs at Bd═3,500 Gauss and Hb═6,000, Oersted. The rapid falloff of the coercivity at field strengths higher than 6,000 Oersteds can cause significant demagnetization of the magnets.

The permeance P is the operating slope of the magnet in a given circuit. The slope is given by: ##EQU1## where Lm=magnet length in orientation direction

Lg=length of the magnetic gap

Am=area of magnet

Ag=area of gap

The allowable demagnetization field Ha is given by a line having slope P and passing through (Hd,Bd) at the knee in the curve. this can be written as: ##EQU2## Substituting for P and simplifying the equation becomes ##EQU3## Thus, the maximum allowable demagnetization field Ha can be calculated for a given demagnetization characteristic and operating permeance P.

For design comparison purposes the worst case demagnetization field is when the stator currents are arranged such that the stator MMF directly opposes the magnet MMF. This is a realistic case since many servos are braked by shorting phase leads together, thus giving such a field alignment. Current in phase A is peak and current in phases B and C is 1/2 the peak current value. By symmetry, the armature H field is radial at the centerline of the magnet. Taking this path, the enclosed ampere turns per pole is: ##EQU4## where C is series conductors per phase From Ampere's Law ##EQU5##

Thus, for a given combination of poles, gap length, magnet length, conductors, and current, the applied demagnetization field H can be calculated.

Solving equation (2) for Ipeak and setting the allowable applied demagnetization field Ha equal to the applied field H, gives: ##EQU6## Substituting equation (1) for H gives: ##EQU7##

Therefore, the maximum allowable peak current before demagnetization is expressed as a function of magnet material (Bd, Hd) and magnetic circuit design (poles, Lm, Lg, Am, Ag, C).

The various parameters of equation (3) for the conventional slotted design and the air gap winding design of the invention, both using the NdFeB magnet material shown in FIG. 5 with (Hd,Bd) of (6000,3500) are as follows:

              TABLE 1______________________________________   Units   Invention                    Slotted Motor______________________________________Bd        Gauss     3500     3500Hd        Oersted   6000     6000Lm        Inches    0.38     0.125Lg        Inches    0.30     0.049Am        in.sup.2  1.127    0.741Ag        in.sup.2  1.274    0.741Poles     --        6        6C                   168      198Ipeak     Amperes   174.5    49.3I.sub.RMS Amperes   123.4    34.8______________________________________

As can be seen from Table 1, the air gap winding design allows more than 31/2 times the peak torque allowed by the conventional slotted design. With a maximum of 34.8A RMS current before demagnetization, the conventional slotted design does not offer the needed peak torque for a high response servo motor.

If the air gap is made relatively large, such as 0.3 inches in the illustrative embodiment of the invention, the reluctance of the magnetic path for flux generated in the stator is sufficiently high such that the flux, as seen by the magnets, remains below the level at which demagnetization is likely to occur. The ratio of the gap length (Lg) to the magnet length (Lm) [see FIG. 1], must be in the range between 0.5 and 2.0. The use of permeances in the range of 4-6, common in slotted motor structures, is undesirable since it results in either an excessively large amount of expensive permanent magnet material or a small air gap inadequate to hold the desired number of windings required for a high performance motor.

The ratio of the interpolar distance (Lip) to the radial gap length (Lg), as seen in FIG. 1, should be greater than 1.3. With high energy product magnets this ratio becomes important since a lower ratio results in ineffective use of the expensive permanent magnet materials due to increasingly high leakage flux.

FIG. 6 is a diagram illustrating the dynamic comparison of two motors with approximately the same outside physical dimensions. Curves 60 and 61 are for a conventional slotted structure with samarium-cobalt (Sm2 Co17) magnets having an energy product of about 27 MGOe whereas curves 62 and 63 are for a motor according to the invention including permanent magnets of the NeFeB magnets with an energy product of about 35 MGOe. Area A in FIG. 6 represents an increase of about 70% additional continuous performance while area B shows about an 80% increase in the intermittent performance. These improvements in the operating characteristics are achieved with an increase of only about 30% in the energy product of the magnets.

Although only one illustrative embodiment of the invention has been described in detail, there obviously are numerous variations within the scope of this invention. The invention is more particularly defined in the appended claims.

Claims (8)

We claim:
1. A method of making an electric motor with the stator winding inside a slotless cylindrical stator shell comprising the steps of:
forming a slotless cylindrical stator shell of magnetic material;
creating a generally cylindrical support with a reduced diameter portion at one end;
forming the winding around said support from preformed coils such that
the coil and turns at one end of said support flare inwardly and extend adjacent said reduced diameter portion, and
the coil end turns at the other end of said support flare outwardly;
inserting said winding into said cylindrical stator shell starting with the inwardly flared end coils while the winding is supported by said support;
impregnating said winding with a resin to secure said winding inside said stator shell; and
removing said support from the winding through said end having said outwardly flared end coils.
2. The method according to claim 1 wherein said winding is impregnated with resin prior to removing said support.
3. The method according to claim 2 wherein said resin has a flexural strength in excess of 2000 psi at 250° C.
4. The method according to claim 3 wherein said resin has a flexural strength in excess of 4000 psi at 250° C.
5. The method according to claim 2 wherein said resin has a thermal conductivity in excess of 6 (BTU)(in)/(hr)(ft2)(° F.).
6. The method according to claim 2 wherein said resin has a coefficient of thermal expansion equal to or greater than that of the cylindrical stator shell.
7. The method according to claim 2 wherein said resin has a viscosity below 50,000 cps in the uncured state.
8. The method according to claim 2 wherein said resin is an epoxy filled with a non-conductive and non-magnetic ceramic.
US06709763 1985-03-08 1985-03-08 Method of making a servo motor with high energy product magnets Expired - Lifetime US4679313A (en)

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Applications Claiming Priority (10)

Application Number Priority Date Filing Date Title
US06709763 US4679313A (en) 1985-03-08 1985-03-08 Method of making a servo motor with high energy product magnets
EP19860102832 EP0193929B1 (en) 1985-03-08 1986-03-04 Method for making a servomotor
DE19863672040 DE3672040D1 (en) 1985-03-08 1986-03-04 A process for preparing a servomotor.
DE19863607648 DE3607648C2 (en) 1985-03-08 1986-03-06
GB8605593A GB2172149B (en) 1985-03-08 1986-03-06 Servomotor with high energy product magnets
JP5127786A JP2554859B2 (en) 1985-03-08 1986-03-07 Sa using a magnet having a strength - - High energy Vomo - motor
KR860001638A KR940008412B1 (en) 1985-03-08 1986-03-08 Servomoter with high energy product magnets
US07027933 US4868970A (en) 1985-03-08 1987-03-19 Method of making an electric motor
US07270373 US4954739A (en) 1985-03-08 1988-11-03 Servo motor with high energy product magnets
JP5424496A JP2762257B2 (en) 1985-03-08 1996-02-15 Method for manufacturing a grooved motor

Related Child Applications (2)

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US2784387 Continuation-In-Part 1987-03-19 1987-03-19
US07027933 Continuation-In-Part US4868970A (en) 1985-03-08 1987-03-19 Method of making an electric motor

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US4679313A true US4679313A (en) 1987-07-14

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EP (1) EP0193929B1 (en)
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KR (1) KR940008412B1 (en)
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GB (1) GB2172149B (en)

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US5265323A (en) * 1989-02-28 1993-11-30 E. I. Du Pont De Nemours And Company Method of fabricating a stator assembly for a non-static cogging brushless DC motor
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US6437464B1 (en) 1999-07-29 2002-08-20 Encap Motor Corporation Motor and disc assembly for computer hard drive
US6501616B1 (en) 1999-07-29 2002-12-31 Encap Motor Corporation Hard disc drive with base incorporating a spindle motor stator
US6531794B1 (en) * 2000-07-20 2003-03-11 General Electric Company Method for fabricating motors of different outputs using standardized parts
EP0711019B2 (en) 1994-10-27 2003-03-26 WILO GmbH Canned pump
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US20070286752A1 (en) * 2006-06-08 2007-12-13 Oase Gmbh Water Pump Especially for Ponds, Aquariums, Fountains or the Like
US20100045121A1 (en) * 2007-10-22 2010-02-25 Roopnarine Motor for high temperature applications
US20100102648A1 (en) * 2008-10-24 2010-04-29 Baker Hughes Incorporated Enhanced thermal conductivity material in annular gap between electrical motor stator and housing
CN101951080A (en) * 2010-08-03 2011-01-19 浙江山风汽车空调有限公司 Direct-current brush motor coil magnet positioning device and method thereof
US20110062805A1 (en) * 2009-09-17 2011-03-17 Caterpillar Inc. Switched reluctance machine with eddy current loss dampener
CN103138427A (en) * 2011-11-24 2013-06-05 麦克森发电机股份公司 Electric motor for high-temperature applications
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US6501616B1 (en) 1999-07-29 2002-12-31 Encap Motor Corporation Hard disc drive with base incorporating a spindle motor stator
US6617721B1 (en) 1999-07-29 2003-09-09 Encap Motor Corporation High speed spindle motor
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US20040034988A1 (en) * 2001-03-02 2004-02-26 Neal Griffith D. Stator assembly made from a molded web of core segments and motor using same
US7036207B2 (en) 2001-03-02 2006-05-02 Encap Motor Corporation Stator assembly made from a plurality of toroidal core segments and motor using same
US7067952B2 (en) 2001-03-02 2006-06-27 Encap Motor Corporation Stator assembly made from a molded web of core segments and motor using same
US7042122B1 (en) * 2002-08-02 2006-05-09 James Dufala Electric motor
US20050093392A1 (en) * 2003-10-31 2005-05-05 Medtronic, Inc. Electric motor having nanocrystalline alloy component for use in surgical procedure
US20050116578A1 (en) * 2003-11-01 2005-06-02 Medtronic, Inc. Small hand-held medical drill
US20070138891A1 (en) * 2005-12-19 2007-06-21 Emerson Electric Co. Magnet retention and positioning sleeve for surface mounted rotor assemblies
US20070286752A1 (en) * 2006-06-08 2007-12-13 Oase Gmbh Water Pump Especially for Ponds, Aquariums, Fountains or the Like
CN101086260B (en) 2006-06-08 2012-04-04 奥阿泽有限公司 Water pump especially for ponds, aquariums, fountains or the like
US20100045121A1 (en) * 2007-10-22 2010-02-25 Roopnarine Motor for high temperature applications
US20100102648A1 (en) * 2008-10-24 2010-04-29 Baker Hughes Incorporated Enhanced thermal conductivity material in annular gap between electrical motor stator and housing
US8358043B2 (en) * 2008-10-24 2013-01-22 Baker Hughes Incorporated Enhanced thermal conductivity material in annular gap between electrical motor stator and housing
US20110062805A1 (en) * 2009-09-17 2011-03-17 Caterpillar Inc. Switched reluctance machine with eddy current loss dampener
CN101951080A (en) * 2010-08-03 2011-01-19 浙江山风汽车空调有限公司 Direct-current brush motor coil magnet positioning device and method thereof
CN101951080B (en) 2010-08-03 2012-10-03 浙江山风汽车空调有限公司 Direct-current brush motor coil magnet positioning device and method thereof
CN103138427A (en) * 2011-11-24 2013-06-05 麦克森发电机股份公司 Electric motor for high-temperature applications
US8946962B2 (en) 2011-11-24 2015-02-03 Maxon Motor Ag Electric motor for high-temperature applications
CN103138427B (en) * 2011-11-24 2016-03-16 麦克森发电机股份公司 Motor for high temperature applications
US20150333584A1 (en) * 2014-05-15 2015-11-19 Calnetix Technologies, Llc High speed brushless dc electric machine

Also Published As

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EP0193929A2 (en) 1986-09-10 application
GB8605593D0 (en) 1986-04-09 application
KR940008412B1 (en) 1994-09-14 grant
DE3607648C2 (en) 1990-03-22 grant
EP0193929B1 (en) 1990-06-13 grant
EP0193929A3 (en) 1987-07-01 application
GB2172149A (en) 1986-09-10 application
JPS61251466A (en) 1986-11-08 application
JP2554859B2 (en) 1996-11-20 grant
JPH08242566A (en) 1996-09-17 application
DE3672040D1 (en) 1990-07-19 grant
GB2172149B (en) 1989-06-28 grant
DE3607648A1 (en) 1986-09-18 application
JP2762257B2 (en) 1998-06-04 grant

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